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OD SD TanCODIUDNITTU.Srt, "
R 0 LAMATION.-NOTIOE -OF
TO 111: lIELD
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10th, 18165
Pursuant toast act of the General Assembly of filo
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania., entitled "An Act rela
ting to the elections of this Commonwealth." npproved
the second day of Jule, ifild, I, 0 10011(111 IF, JOHN
STON, High Sheriff of the county of Huntingdon,
Penns), Innis, do hereby tonic known and give 11011C0 to
the electors of the county afoleyaid, that no election will
be held in the said county of Huntingdon, on the 2:1
Tuesday offer the first Monday of October, theillg the
10th day of OCTOBCP,,I latch time State, District
and County officers will be, elected, In
One person to fill the °Dice of Auditor General of the
cemmona eat th of Pennsylvania.
One person to fill the office of Surveyor General of the
common weal fie of Pennsylvania.
Two persons to represent the counties of Ilonlittgdon,
Juniata. nod Mifflin, In the House of Represeutatives Of
the commonwealth of Pennsylvania.
One person to fill the Mike of Asocial a Judge of Hunt
One persou to All the office of Sheila' of Huntingdon,
One person to All the office of Treasurer of Huntingdon
One person to fill the °Mc° of County Commissioner of
- person to fill the office of Director of the Poor Of
One person to 1111 the office of County Surveyor of Hun.
One person to fill the office of Auditor of Iluntiogdon
To pnrsiitinCe of mild act, I also hereby make known and
give nonce, that Ihn places of holding the nforcitild eye.
tint election in the several election districts within the said
• county of lion thlgdon, are as follows, to wit
Ist district, composed of the ton nehip of Henderson, at
- the Union School House
2,t district, composed of Dublin township. at Pleasant
School House, near Joseph Nelson's, In sold township.
3d district. composed of eo much of Warriortmark town
ship, as it not included in the 14th district, nt the school
Louse adjoining, the town net Warvieveloark.
4th district, composed of the township of Hopewell, at
Hough and Beady Furnace,
bib district, composed of the township of Decree, at the
"house of Jantes Lit ingston, its the too n of Saul:burg, In
said township. -
(lb district, composed of the berongh of Shirlcythurg,
and all (hat mat of the township of Shirley not iticiuded
within the limits of District No. 21, as hereinafter teen.
tioned and described, at the house of David Fraker, awd, 1.
7th diatriet,composed of Porter and part of Walker town
ship, and so much of West !torus-hip as is included in the
following boundaries, to wit: Beginning nt the south-west
corner of Tobias Caufmrin's Form on the book of the Little
Juniata river, to the tower end of Jackson's narrows,
thence in a northwesterly direction to the most southerly
part of the tan, owned by !Michael Maguire, thence north
40 degrees Wont to, the top of Tosscy's mountain to Inter.
sect the line of Franklin township, thence Moog the sow
lino to Little Juniata river, thence down the some to the
place of beglo niug, at the public school hottoe opposite the
German Reformed Church, in the borough of Alexandria.
sth district, composed of the township of l'annk/in, at
Oho home of Geo. W. Mattern, in said township.
oa t district, composed of 'fell township, at the Tinian
ealool 1100.0.0, mew the Union Meeting lonise, fit said lop.
10th district, composed of Springfield township, at the
school house, near lingh 3lndtictis. In said township. •
11th district, composed of Colou township, nt tho school
Lonna, near Beekiel Corbin's, in .olbi 10‘vosItip.
12111 district, composed of Brady towaship, at the Centro
reboot 11OttE . O., in said township.
13111 district, composed of Mortis township, at public
school house. No. 2, itt said t;waship.
lilt, district, composed of that part of West 'township
not iv:ducted In 7th and 2011, districts, fit the politic school
house on the farm now owned by Miles Lewis, (formerly
owned by James Ennis.) in said township.
1211, district. composed of Walker township, nt the house
of Benjamin Meg: thy, itt 3l'Connellstown.
nth dhdrict. composed of the township of Tod, at the
Green school Moose, in said tomothip.
17th district. composed of Oneida township, nt the house
Wt o, D. Bonk in, Warm Springs.
ISth district, composed of Croutweil township, nt tho
house now occupied by David Emir°. i 0 Orbisonin.
loth district, composed of tho borough of Birminglinnt,
with the sexto,t tracts of land ~car to nod attached to the
samg tow owned and Occupied t:y Thomas 11.01VOTS. :RAM
K. Mecelati, Andrew Robesou, John Geminter and tint.
Gensinter. nod the tract of land now owned by George and
Jelin Sltoeithergor, known its the Porter tract, oltuate iu
the township of IVerriorsmark, at the politic s,hool house
in saint borough.
20111 district; composlal of the township of Cass, nt the
politic school house in Cassrille, in said township.
21st district, composed of the township of Jackson, at
the public house of Eduard Utiles. at McAlenvy's Fort,
In said township.
122:1 di-trier. composed of the township of Clay, nt the
public school (muse in Scottsville.
wit district. composed of tho township of Penn, at the
public school house in Merklesburg, in said township.
20,1, district, composed awl created a, follows. to wit:—
That all that part of Shirley township. Huntingdon cottn.
tr. lying bring 'a itbili the following described It /1111-
dories. nanloly beginniug et' the interscetiox of UM,
nod Shirley towusliip lines with the Juniata river, on the
south kidd thereof, thence along s.tid Union township lino
for the th.tance of three miles (rem said river ; thence
vastivaidly, by a straight line, to the poin t where , the main
from iiby's mill to Germany valley. crocus the nnunit of
Sandy ridge: thence northwardly along the summit - of
Sandy ridge to tho river Juniata, and the." up said ricer
' to the place of beginning, shall hereafter form n separato
election d ' I.; that the qualified voters of sold election
district than hereafter hold their general and township
elections in the public school home In llama Colon, In
2titl, dlstrict.composed of the borough of Huntingdon.
at tlmGoort 'louse In said borough. Thoso parts of Walk
er and Porter townships, beginning at the southern end
of the bridge across the Jon We river at the loot ofMont
.-„onaery street. thence by the Juniata township line to the
line of the Walker oleo:inn district, thence by the same
to the corner of Porter township at the Woodcock. Valley
road near Nees school house, thence by.the lino between
Walker nod Porter townships. to the summit of the War
rior ridge, ammo along said ridge to the Juniata river so
us to hie/title the dwelling-house nt Whittaker's, now Fish
er's old mill, mid thence down said river to the place of
bcgionleg, be annexed to the Iluntingdun Borough elec
tion district, end that the inhebitnnts thereof shall au I
may vote at all general elections..
2fith district, composed of Um' borough of 'Petersburg
and that part of West township, west o m it north ole line
between Ilendersou and West
. towtoiltios, at or woo the
Warm Springs. to the Franklin township line on the top
of Tossey's mountain, to as to Include in the now district
elm housesof Davit Weldentith, Jacob Longenecker, Thos.
flamer, James Porter, nod John Wall, at the school-house
In the borough of Petersbure.
27th district, composed adulate. township, nt then house
of lola' reightst, on the lands of Henry Iseoberg.• - •
20th district- Omni - logo , ' of C.Lrbou tow n ship, retell fly
erected out-of a part of the territory of Tod towushlp. to
wit : commencing eta Chestnut Oak, on the summit 'Ter
race mountain, at the Hopewell township line opposite tho
dividing ridge, let the 1,11110 Valley; thence south fifty-two
degrees, east three !Mildred and sixty perches, to a stone
hearten -the Western, Summit of Broad •Tup moontnin •, -
thence north six ty-3oven degrees,eaat throe bundre t and
twelve perches, to a yellow pine; thence south tifty-two
degrees, enstseven hundred and seventy-two porches, to a
Chestnut 'Oak; thence south fourteen tl - egree4, cast thrco
hundred and fifty one perches, to n Chestnut at the east
end of Henry S. Green's land ; thence south thirty-one and
a half degrees ' east two hundred and ifinety-four perches,
to a ChestnntOak on the summit 'torn spur of Brood' op,
on the western side of John 'ferret's farm; south, e xty
ilvedegrees, east Moo hundred and thirty-four perches, to
x stone heap on thu Clay township line. nt the Brood Top
City . Mild, kept by C. Athoond, in cold township.
29.tlIdistriet, composed of the borough of Coal moot, at
the' public school house in said borough.
I alai make known end give uritice, MS In and by 'the
13th section of the aforesaid act lam directed, that -ev
ery person. excepting justices of the peace, who shell
hold any office or appointment of profit or trust under
the government of the United States. or of this State, or
of any city or corPorated district, whether n cammismon
ed officer or agent, Who is or shell ho employed under
the legislative, executive or judiciary deportment of this
State, or of the United States, or of any city or incorpo
rated district, and also, that every Member of Congress,
and of the State Logic Intore, and of the select or com
mon council of any city, commissioners of July incorpora
ted distiict, is by law i namable of holding or exercising
Rt tho Sable time. the oflico or impend men t of judge,
ele or clerk of any electiou of this Commonwealth,
and that no Inspector or Judge, or
_other officer of nay
soon etection be eligible to any office to bo then v
MI for." - • -
Also, that in the Otto section of the Act of Assembly,
entitled "An Act relating to execittions and for other
purposes,' approved April Ifah,lBoo, it is enacted that
the aforesaid 13th Boehm 'shall not be ao construed as
to prevent any militia or borough calker from serving as
pulp, or inspector or clerk of any gensiol or. special
election in this Commonwealth."
Porsuaut to the provisions coutained in the 67 th section
of the net aforesaid, the judges of tho oferesaid districts
shall reSpeCtiVely take charge of the certificate or return
of the election of their respective districts, and produce
them at a meeting of one of the judges front, each district
at the Court House, iu the borough df Huntingdon. on 11,0
third day otter the day of election, being for the Present
Year on Friday, the 11th of November nest,then stud Mere
do and Perfortfl the dotics required by Inivof saldJudges,
And iu pursuance of the act of Asssembly nom °red the '
twenty-fifth 'day of .Angost, 1361, said Judges - shall
adjourn' to• meet on .the third • Friday after. the elec
tion for the porposo 'of counting the Soldiers' Vote.
Also, that where sludge by sickness or unavoidable tact
dent. - is unable to attend said meeting of J tutees, then the
certificate or return aforesaid shall be token in charge by
"one of the irispectors or clerks of tho election of said die.
trict, and shall do end perform the doties required or told
Judge unable to attend.
Also, that in the Slot section of Enid net it is enacted
that *-every general and special. electiou shalt • he opened
letwecn the hours of eight And ten in OM forenoon, end
shall continue without ioterraption or adjoornment slo
th seren o'clk. fu the evening, when tho polls shall be
(Brim under my Mind. at Huntingdon, the sth day- of
Sept.. A. D. 1565, cud of rho independence of the Uni
ted States, the eighty-mint h.
GEO. W. JOHNSTON, Sheriff.
HolVe7len rr , s3 e r p r t7 E fi, 'f,5.1
GEO. W. SWARTZ,
At the old stand of Swartz & McCabe,
HILL STREET, lIIINTINGDON, PA
. 1 00
.do. - 3
25 - ¢l B0 2 00.4 .... .2 00
3 00 4 50
WILLIAIVI LEWIS, Editor and Proprietor.
"If a person fcul a person treadingon his toes.
Neal a person ask a person how a pc-sou
• Is it any body's business,.
If a gentleman should choose
To wait upon a lady,
If the lady don't refuse ?
Or, to speak a little plainer,
That the meaning all may know,
Is it any body's business
If a lady has a beau?
Is it any body's business
When the gentleman does call,
Or when he leaves the lady,
Or if he leaves at all!
Or is it necessary
That the curtain should be drawn,
To sate from further trouble
The outside lookers on I'
Is it any body's business
But the lady's if her beau
Rides out with other ladies,
And doesn't /et her know t
Is it nny body's business
But the gentleman's, if she
Should accept another escort,
Where he doesn't chance to be?
Is a person on the
Whether great or whether small ;
Is it any body's business
Where that person means to call.
Or if you fee n parson
And he's calling anywhere,
Is it any of rocs business
What his business may be there!
The substanco of our query,.
Simply stated would be thin?
le it ANT DOPY'S lITSINESS
What ANOTIIEWS UTS/tiSSEI LS?
If it is, or if it isn't, •
We would really like to know
Fur we're certain if it isn't,
There are sons who make it r)
If it is, we'll join the raUle,
And nct the nohior part
Of the tattlers and deAmers,
Who wr o n g the public mart;
But if not, Well act the teacher,
Until each meddler learns,
It were better in the future
To mind his own concerns..
MRS. R.'S ADVENTURE.
[mu en units EDINBURO 70U.RNAL:1
As it is my intention todestribe one
of the most thrilling incidents which
over occurred in the existence of any
lady moving in the upper circles of
society, and as that lady is myself; the
public will kindly content themselves
with the above heading They will
be doubtless desirous to learn the name
in full of the heroine of so tremendous
a catastrophe — being's female myself,
I can easily pardon so natural a curi
osity—but I cannot furnish more than
the initial letter. My nerves are not
what they were previous to the over
whelming experience about to be par
rated, and I am not equal to the fur
ther trial which publicity would entail
upon me. r could not receive the
thousand and one expressions of sym.
Nally which would certainly fllw in
it, after such a revelation, from all
quarters = deputations from numbers
of my own sex and position in life—
condolences, very like,from Royalty it
self—subscriptions, addresses, a memo
rial fund, and perhaps even a monu
If the feelings, doing such honor to
our common nature in the case suppo
sed, should take the very permanent
tbrm of expression I have last men
tioned—a monument, erected in mem
ory of my unparalleled sufferings, it
would undoubtedly be that of a -atone
omnibus—for it was when travelling
in an omnibus that this torture was
endured—a granite 'bus, as it seemed
to poor, friendless mc, at the time; with
driver of black marble (but of him I
only saw the boots through the inside
window), and with a conductor of im
I do not belong to a rank of society, ,
please to understand, which is in the
habit of using public conveyance, and
far less, 'busses, at all. When I wish
to take the air or go n shopping, I,
"touch a bell," liko Mr. Secretary
Stanton, and observe: The Brougham
at 3 or 4, as the case may be, and it
comes to the door accordingly ; brit my
husband having been less pressed by
professional business of late than usual;
and the last few mornings being fine,
be bad observed. "Let us have no
Brougham but Vaux ;" and although I
did not quite understand his moaning,
I was very well content to accompany
him on foot, for it is not always ono
can get - a husband to go shopping.
lie bad been in my company to sit
for a crystal cube portrait to give me
on our marriage day.; and all seemed
sunshine, as it sometimes does when
the greatest Misfortunes are waiting.
No sootier bad we left the establish
ment in question at Charing Cross,
HUNTINGDON, PA., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1865,
than it began to rain—ono of those
sudden and Violent downfalls, which
really seem to be the result of some
accident in the main of nature's water
works; as though the grandmother of
alt buckets, as the Persians say, was
emptying; and our cry- was, "Cab, cab,
cab," and still they did not come. No
two expressions in the human face di
vine are perhaps More different than
the look of a cabman who wants a faro,
and the look of a cabman when he
doesn't. In the ono ease, lie is spright
ly, intelligent, obliging, eager; in the
other, he is morose, phlegmatic, repul
sive, as though all the world was in
deed the orange to which it was so of.,
ton likened, and he had squeezed it
flat, and there was nothing to ho got
out, of it. He takes no notice dories,
gestures, importunities of half drown
ed persons, for it is his turn now to be
deaf to the solicitatieins of his follow
creatures, and blind to the signals of
human metaphors. Nay ho enjoys the
sufferings of the non•embrolla'd, for as
my husband quotes from Milton or
somedody, "Fair is foul, and foul is
faro" with the London cabman.
Although observing hitherto these
unpleasant characteristics as an unin•
terested spectator only, and knowing
nothing of_ their hideous attempts at
overcharge, and, dreadful language
when withstood, except from bearsaw,
I have always bated cabmen and their
cabs; but I could never have imagiu•
cd that any vehicle, either upon two
wheels or four, could have filled me
with such unimaginable loathing as
that with which I now regard a 'Bus.
I have said that we could get no cab,
and the wet was pouring through my
delicate parasol as through a sleeve,
when my husband suddenly exclaimed:
"Coma; here's a roof at all events,"
and hailed Notting hill omnibus.
"Never !" exclaimed I.
"Come along," cried he; don't be
ridiculous ;" and while Atill feebly re
sisting, I found myself on the step of
this—this very mammoth machine.
On tho step, by no means inside. The
machine, indeed, was large, but it was
not large enough: I road afterwards,
upon a scroll above the door, the start
ling fact, that it was licensed to carry
twelve inside; and I am sure they
must have been all there besides the
passengers. Four fomules were already
within; and above the sea of crinoline,
the hats and beads of six gentlemen
were Visible. My husband and my
self, I was given to understand, would
make up the party. I will not wound
the sensibilities of my readers by de
scribing my emotions during my pas
sage from one and of the vehicle to the
other, Lwill only My that—doubtless
from experience of what it was best
and kindest to do—every passenger
gave my dress a pull as I squeezed by
him; and that, when I reached the
furthest corner, and sat down (if we
may call it sitting) I registered a men
tal vow that I would not get out
again until everybody else had done
so. My husband followed, as the law
yers say, "on 00 same side;" and if he
had a square inch of sitting room, it
was as math as bo had,and a good deal
of that was sharp steel.
"My dear," said I, perceiving -the
expression of his, countenance, "it's no
use muttering those dreadful words;
I can't help it. I can't make my crin
"Well, then,l can't stand it," replied
ed be. "I shall get out, and gq the
club. I'll tell the cab to put you down
at Wcstbourn Terrace."
"Oh, my goodness f" cried I, "you
are not going to leave me in this
dreadful place all alone."
"The 'buss passes almost your very
door," says he, "you cannotmeet with
anything unpleasant; it isn't as though
there was nobody in the 'bus to protect.
[lt certainly was not.] have you got
Some money with you ?"
"Yes," returned I, with a sort of
eaim despair ; "I have got my purse;
for I feel its silver clasp running into
me, and hurting me Very' much."
"That is all right," said he, without,
thinking, I hope, of what he was Bay
ing; "but I'm (something which
didn't quite catch), if I stand this any
The next moment I was alone—that
is to say, there were follow creatures
all around, but not a drop of sympa
thy which could be depended upon
among them all. •
Hermit never was haif so lane
As lie who bath fellows, but friends not one,
and this is especially true as lady of
quality in a crowded omnibus. For
some little time the novelty of my sit.
nation prevented my feeling bow for.
leriv I was. The rattle of this species
of vehicle Is not to be described by
mere words, and is of a character to
confuse the intelligence of the most
collected. I suppose the class of per
sons who use 'busses delight in thin
rongb rnrmic, or they could surely in.
sist upon its being stopped. Close bo.
side me was what I took at first to be
some anatomical curiosity in a glass
case but these wore the logs of the dri
ver, seen through a window, as above
mentioned; this spectacle also affords,
I suppose, Some_ pleasure, or it would
surely bo:excluded from the view of
the passengers. Ever since my bus
band's depat:ture, the cab had flirter
ceased to exclaim in an excited and
irritable manner, "Rilloke," "Rilloke !"*
by which artful exclamation, as I sub.
sequently made out, ho was striving to
lure some other person to occupy the
superflees I have already alluded to;
but in this infamous purpose I am hap
py to say he did not succeed. Altbo'
unahle.Wleok out of the window (ex
cept at the legs of the driCer,) by rea
son of intervening opaque kodies (the
size, by the by, of all my fellow pas
sengers, was stupendous, although con
tinued travel in such conveyances
would, I should have imagined, pro
duced tenuity,) I was yet enabled to
calculate by the time consumed that I
must be getting near my destination.
One or two persons having loft the ve
hicle, I began to think that I might
be able to extricate myself without
much (Infinity. So I felt for my
purse, and by exertions, which I may
fairly designate as superhuman, man
aged to get it out of my pocket. First
I felt in the gold department, simply
because one's fingers always do get
there when one wants the silver one.
One never carries gold when one goes
out with one's husband shopping, for
obvious reasons, and therefore I was
not surprised to find none. Then I
felt the silver department and a shud
der shook my frame, for there was no•
thing. However "1
stamps—and the man would surely
take twelve stamps instead of four
pence. Alas, that very morning 1 bad
given my sister all my stamps save ono
to put on a quantity of charity circu
lars she was posting, and that one she
had laughingly refused to take, upon
the ground that it bad no. am_on_it,...
and looked as if it bad been used be
fore. That doubtful stamp was all
that I now found myself possessed of
in the way of legal tender.
Hot and cold, pale and flushed, fever
dry and damp with the dews of terror,
all these physical changes took me,
one after the other, while, mentally,
my reason was shaken to its very cen
tre. I had never been in the position
of an unprotected female before. I
scarcely knew what it was to be with
out a coachman and footman within
call. As to being alone and penniless ;
I could scarcely picture to myself the
horrors of such a situation. At this
moment, over the shoulder of my op
posite neighbor, I beheld a prison van
pass by, as though it had been sent me
for a sign. A little later, while I was
still devising scheme after scheme of
escape, dismissing one after the other
as impracticable, a mob of people ob
structed our progress, the figures in
the foreground of which were a police
man and a lady elegantly dressed, the
latter of whom had been taken up for
"Sarve hey right, ma'am," observed
the only member of my own sex now
left in the vehicle; and the uneompros
mising way in which she said it shat
tered in an instant the resolve I had
formed of asking her—for the love of
all she held sacred—to lend me a four
penny bit. I felt certain she would
see me borne away to prison or the
hulks, or whatever dreadful destina
tion my circumstances might earn for
me, without a pang of pity. I fancied
I remembered the very words of some
penal statute specially directed against
persons who obtained a ride in a pub
lic conveyance under false pretences—
the last three words in particular were
impressed upon my memory-. How
1 many days would elapse, I wondered,
before I should be permitted to coon•
municate with my husband ?
As for asking a strange gentleman
to lend me fourpence, I was sure I
never could do that. I felt, to begin
with, that should scarcely be able to
make myself heard in the. turmoil, and
that he would eiterate,'What, mans?'
and make me repeat the request a do
And now we are getting awfully
near the terraee for which I was
bound. Wo passed through West.
bourne Place, where there wore many
tradesmen's shops, with which I dealt;
and perhaps I could hare persuaded
the conductor to step with me into the
grocer's or the hairdresser's Lind so got
paid; but I dared not lot these people
know that I over traveled in an omni
bus; it would got all over the neigh
borhood; no—anything was better
The exclamation which our fair corres
pondent describes must, we think, have bepu
intended for Royal Oak, a public house in
Bayswater, which is a great halting place fur
than both a dieelosure as that. Past
the gleaming shops we rattled and into
the familiar terrace within a stone's
throw of my happy home.
"The lady for Westbourne Terrace,"
cried the conductor, stopping the
hide and flinging opon the door with a
"Never mind," said I feebly—'
er mind, my good man ; it's of no con
sequence; I'll go on a little further."
"Just as you please, ma'm,"return
ed the conductor, and looking at me
rather queerly; "there's no boxtra
charge to the journey's end:"
"Thank goodness for that;" mar
inured I, "I cannot, then, bo declared
a defaulter to a greater extent than
fourpence. The offence is not increa
sod by my sitting here; and surely
procrastination is better than immedi
ate peril. By waiting until this horrid
machine stops I shall have an oppor
tunity of private conference with this
man, and my passionate appeal may
move him." Not, however ; that I had
much hope of this; for he was a hard
and shining man, upon whom the rain
seemed to have no effect beyond ma
king him shine the more and tears
would probably be oven less regarded.
After I had observed that "it Was of
no consequence Where I got out," the
other passengers all fixed their eyes
upon me furtively, and although evi
dently strangers to ono another, ex
changed meaning looks among them
selves. I knew very well what they
were winking about. They concluded
I WAR out of mind; and when I thought
of the dear children at home, flattening
their 'lases against the drawing room
window, in hopeful expectation of their
mamma's return, and of the loose mo
ney that Was lying in my dressing
ease, any smallest coin of which would
be worth forty times its weight in
virgin gold, if it was only in my pock
et instead of there, I felt that I was
very near going mad in reality. Alm
oner, these wretches all got out, one'
after another; and I heard the= eon
vehicle, doubtless to toll his friend the
driver what a queer faro they bad got
inside, who was determined to have
her Money's worth by going as far as
it would take her. -
For a moment the idea of taking
the opportunity of the door being loft
unguarded, crossed my mind, but Ire
membered how very dangerous I had
always heard it was to attempt to
leave a carriage while in rapid motiOn:
J put aside that unworthy scheme
with honest indignation. We were .
now going very fast, and thereby I
learned by experience why it is that
they pack people into omnibuses like
figs in a drum. If this were not done
the inmates Would be tossed violently
from side to side, as I was, like parch
ed peas in a frying pan. Lalso ]earn•
ed for the first time, on this occasion,
how very far London extends" west,
and what a • number of—l dare say
respectable—persons live on the wrong
lido of WeStbourno Terrace: At last,
amidst a neighborhood whichappeared
to have been built the day before yea.-
terday, the machine stopped in.front
of an unfinished public house, round
which all the disreputable persiians
who could be gathered together in so
out-of the-way district, - izppearCd to be
collected. The moment of confusion
had arrived, and I was unprepared, by
this time, to address the court,--I:meati
the conductor----in mitigation. I stood
on the step, and laid my laced parasol
upon his arm in order to emphasize
the statement that my husband bad
forgotten to leave with the the amount
"The gontleman," . said I, "who got
out in I?egont Street."
"All right, mum," interrupted the
man, touching hie hat, lam bound'io
say, • with civility and discernment.
"le paid for you, 'cos ho said it would
I thought I - should have faiintee
with joy. Savo trouble ! He had pre
served my reptitatieh, my liberty, my
rvery life, perhaps ! I never felt so trn 7
ly glad that I was married, never so
thoroughly appreciated the advantages
of a husband. It was fortunnate that
this feeling overwhelmed all others, or
I do think, in the first bsrst of grati
cede have embraced that bard and
shining man. Instead of that, hoW
ever, I merely observed : "Can I gek
a cab? I want to go to WestbournO
"Well, upon my life !" exclaimed he
slapping- bis log. non turning to tho
reddest of all the red - -nosed throng
around us, he added, "Sem, bring your
cab up; here's a faro."
While the cab was being brought
up, I once more retired to the interior
of the machine, and beard the conduc
tor explaining to his friends the pecu•
liar idiosyncrasy of the lady inside.
"Mau and boy," said be, "I a bin
TERMS, $2,00 a year in advance.
with 'busses thirty years ;.butl. never
seed nothin like this. Now, she's a
going back, and you may depend up-.
on it she'll be hero again."' (I shudder
ed) "before the day's out. She's what
they call_ a manymoniae. There's been
nothin like her, in a public conveyance,
since Mr. Hunt"—
ITere theyohicle arrived, and I made
my escape; but I quite : agree with
what that conductor was about to ob•
servo. nothing so torriblo has occur
ed in a public conveyance since the
criminal alluded to poisoned a . : whole
cab full of pcoplo, as that adventure of,
mine in:slio.Nottiogilill 'Bus:
"I Dozer CARE."---Yes you do t and
there's no use in trying to deceive
yourself 'with the sophistry 'of these
words. • .
The best and noblest, the truost,and
most generous part of your nature does
ears for the Unkind, cutting words you
have uttered to one you' loved, limo
ments of pique.
Yon may carry yourself over. so
proud and defiantly, you may newer
drop by word or look the dew of
sweat healing on the wound you have
made in a nature as proud, , us sonar.
tive, and etacting as your own; but to
your honor, be it' said; you are better
than your words, and away down in
your heart lurk shame and repentance
and sorrow for them. .
You may carefully hide.them . both,
and in a little while they will be gone,
for oh!. it is very easy -to make one's
self bitter,.and - proud, and cold--•very
bard to keep ono's self sweet, mellow,
and Charitable; bin there; must be
some plan, and seine struggling before
you can do a moan, ungenerous thing
to a true friend, and have your heart
endorse your "Ldon't care I"
And how often these words are ut,
toted, when conscience sternly refutes
them; and how often they harden the
heart, and keep the feet in the way of
Be careful, reader, w hen you say, I.
don't care.!"_.- •
NEVER GET • ANGRY.—It does no
good. Some sins hare seeming com
pensationler apology, a present grati
fication Of some sort; but anger has
none. A man feels no better for it . --
It is really a torment; and when the
storm of passion has cleared away, it
leaves hint to see he has made himself
a tool in the eyes of others. Who
thinks well of an ill natured man, who .
has to be approached in the most cau
tious and guarded way? Who wishes
him for a neighbor or partner in . IMsi:
Hess? Ile keeps all about him in the
same state of mind as if they were liv
ing next to a hornet's nest or a rabid
animal. And as to prosperity in busi
ness, one gets along no better for get ,
ling angry. What if business is per
plexing, and everything goes by con•
traries, will a fit of passion • make the
winds more propitious, the grounds
more productive, and markets more
favorable ? Will n bad temper: dravi
customers; pay bills and, make credi
tors better natured ? An angry'man
adds nothing to the welfare of society.
Since, then, anger is useless, needless,
disgraceful, without the least.:apology,
and found only in the hosoM of fools,'
why 'should it be indulged in at all I'
,phi-" Sweet are the uses of adversi
ty," wrote the poet. These uses are
thus summed up by Punch with phil
osopliy ns well as wit :----
You wear out your clothes.
You are not troubled with visitors.
You are exonerated from making
Bores do 'not bore' you.
Tax-gatherers hurry past your door.
Itinerant, bands do nut play opposite
You avoid the nuisance of serving
No ono thinks of 'presenting you
with a testimonial.
No tradesman irritates by asking:
Is tbero any other little article, you
wish to.day, sir?"
Imposters know it is no use to blood
Yon practice temperance.
You swallow infinitely less poison
Flutterers do not shoot their'rubbish
into your Oars. •
You are savolmany a debt, many a
deception, many a headache.
And lastly, if you have a true friend
in the. world, you are sure,, in a very
short space of time, to know it.
IMPOILTANT TO SOROITUM Grtowpts;---
As the season is at hand to gather the
cane, all engaged in growing it must
attend to it as soon as possible. The
wet weather causes shoots to grow out
of the stall; which will injure it and
have a tendency to give the molasses
'an unpleasant taste. It should be cut
befere frotit. Strip the blades off, cut
close to the ground, cut top off at sec
ond joint and tie in bundles eartvenionf
to handle, and haul to the
Tifi L E GLOBE ;JOB OFFICE" 1•!
the moat completo of any in the country, ea 4 PO"
seeeei tleo meet ample &Witten for pinmptly ezectitthetit
the beg style, every yorioty or Joh iltatttig, eudi _
- HAND RILLS,
• - • - BLANKS '
LABELS, &C.; ia; th
CALL ATD EX atha SiSCHLENBOP v9air *
L0'15' . 13 . 90C., STATIO::IIItir.k ItOSIC BiOR/1
I winter in the Country Gentionna stiy*'
keep from 100 to 2bO foWlifi,
of the Black Spanish breed, and keel-
them confined the year , rotind, but`
disease is not known among , tlieik'
and Lean assure you that 'they &ilia- -
ly as well 'as those kept by otheii
who believe that fowls cannoi . d . O its'
well unless' they aro kePt seratehirig:
My yard" is only 25' bY
12 inches deep withrleaehedashes and -
sand. I have a - large box, containing
some thirty bushele of burnt sliellstilid
bones, :which the -fowls liave frcia46: l ..
teas to, and When•the tog bee'difiee
dry, I take -it Off• and knit arotira
my 'grape ,vines, My gardenor raises'
600 bead of cabbage annually; which'
are fed to them during,the Win*, and,) .
in Summer he 'gives_them"lettuosi;
they want. I have u contract for TO
beef heads weekly, and give there pleri;`'
ty of sour milk, in addition tO Of„
which they have free access to a tniF.-,
turn of corn, oats; wheat and barley -
whicli:is kept in'a bin : hoiding spine 40 , i
bushels, so constructed as to' regulate
itself, and not alloW fowls ,
grain or scratch in it. My ,watering:-.
trough is also. constructed. as:only 'to
admit the head of the foWle, and is
ways full of pure clean water', Which .4',
of more importanee.thati anything el.Se, •: ..
in loving poultry healthy: t•
'IA barrel of limo, a bucket , antl a
brush, are indispensable o.itiel'espi
poultry house, and siIiFMIC he' US l err ,
every, rainy daY (and, : often • during •
such a drouth as we have•liadiately,y,:
whitewashing °Very th lig but th ciori'
and use the limo' duet- on that. But
wash "the- floor first. have tried'ali• ,
your vermin preventives, and every
body's else,but never succeeded•in keep
init my fowls free until I folindsireni,- -
edy by experimenting.
"The nests are so constructed 0,8
be all taken apart in two min II tes
are perfectly smooth inside and niit;' ,
and once in every two months I hiNyi
4:I3g,TMVA*I9 :I- 4111htc, wa fra d cflift
thoroughly coated with common whale
oil, rand have never yet seen a 'single ,
louse near them, nor can one be fOurid
near my promises. The oil wo
with a small brush, and it can be relied,.‘
upon as a sure preventive against Vet.:
min on fowls." - •
IVIIAT DID HE BAY, TADI/4,
old Mrs. Call was very hard of hearing;i
being somewhat advanced in ye4V4i,'
Her daughter - Lydia was a;bouncing
lass, who laved ti." good frolic and knew
well how to get one. up'. Lydiaty4A .
arranged a junket, and the young man
and maids wers all on han4 Among
the rest wo.s the General—one of 'en)i-,
In the midst of the fun, in popped' b' :c
deacon—, to see how the I.iidovt:
fared. This was a, wet blanket,totho.,,
merriment, aad the deacon held on_till,
Lydia was out of. all patience. Wt. , '
wished ho would go, and hy.and:lo` tit?:
gets up to ,depart. ,
"Oh, Deacon" said mother Oath-.
"don't think of going,before tea.
do stop to, oat." ; , •:,
The geed Deacon, so strongly,urgekl:
replied : . .
'Toll, : I rather think I
'folks will -not - expect me home,- 01
"What did he say, Lydio ?" faked:
Lydia had a ready answer.. •
"Re sayshe' Will not, to day, snothoi',.
as the folks oxpect Wort)
dark.--Why, how deaf you aro,.motli•
°'o,b, well, setn'e Ot,lier day; Defascel,
won't you ?" said mother Call, ad ait(t,
showed the Deacon out. • • .
"Smart girl, that," said the (AV iYee,•.
COD, ns 1)e trudged along, home. "Shell;
find her way throug4,
THE FARMERS, BAROMiTES.--:-Taia
common gls.ss' , Pickle bottle; wide
mouthed; fill it' within three inches of
the top with Water; thou- take corn-, •
mon Florence oil flask removing the
straw- covering and cleansing th,O
thoroughly;; plunge the`neck of:
flask as far as it will go, .and the bars..
oraeter is &owlet°. In fine weather:
the water. will rise into the neck of the
flask even higher than the mouth oil
the pickle bottle, and in wet andwin--
'ay weathor it will fall to within an :
inch of the mouth of the, flask. Before
a heavy gale of . win'd, the water ha's;
been sosii, to leave the flask altogethet
at least eight hours before the gale'
name to its height. The invention
was made , by a Llerman, and column.
nicated to a London jbtfrnal. •
rES,„„A spendthrift said !"Fivo years
ago I was not worth a farthing in the,
world; now see Whore am through
my own exertions." "Well, where are
you ?" inquired, a neighbor. "Why,
owe more,than,a thousand pounds l ,
The euro of luxury is poverty